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exchanges, and perhaps get out of this ideowhrojical foreign policy so that we can move to sort of the latin left 3.0, the 1.0 was probably fidel in cuba which i think pretty much went out of, you know, it's been superseded. the second wave is probably hugo chavez. but i think the latin left needs to progress towards a third phase. so perhaps if you combine all of these measures the more innovative social measures and perhaps adherence to more environmental climate change concerns, then the bolivarrian revolution can continue and influence the wider region. >> charlie: many people think that there's little resemblance between chavez and bolivar. >> well, yeah, i think that chavez always made these historical illusions to simon bolivar. i think it was a little bit over the top sometimes. but simon bolivar resonates in venezuela. he united the country. throughout much of the 19th century venezuela was divided politically. you had these regional leaders and the 20th century was dominated by military dictators. venezuela harks back to them and that resonates quite a lot symbolically. that's why
partner for me in foreign policy but a good friend. >> do you miss her around here? >> i do. she's earned her rest and i know that whatever she does, she's going to be able to continue to be a leader and incredibly positive force for the causes i care about and that she cares about, all around the world. >> the president not able to endorse the vice president. >> who is walking down the hall as you talk to him. >>> let's go to a florida neighborhood that has seen a remarkable turnaround thanks in part to the efforts of one generous man. here's nbc's gabe gutierrez. >> reporter: in the theme park capital of the world, hospitality means big business. >> thank you so much. appreciate it. >> reporter: but to harris rosen, it means much more. >> thank you. >> hospitality really is appreciating a fellow human being. >> reporter: he grew up in the slums of new york, a family of immigrants. now he runs seven hotels in orlando, his self-made success would be remarkable on its own but that's not what he's most proud of. >> came to the realization that i really had to now say thank you. >> reporter:
you in our language... [ speaking in a foreign language ] >> thank you. >> hi, everybody, my name is ofer, brock and i study environmental science and policy at uc berkeley. so the science of the climate crisis has already been discussed as have the financial and moral arguments and so i am here to speak about the student-led movement that have emerged due to inaction of the official level and stands at 300 campuses throughout north america, at uc berkeley we have been campaigning to remove the university's endowment assets from the fossil fuel industry for nearly two years and have made several strides in the last six months, for example, this october, our student government would control between 3 and 4 million in assets, to divest its assets from the 200 largest publicly traded fossil fuel companies. 3 other ucs have passed similar resolutions show casing growing support of divestment, as a powerful tactic in the movement to halt climate change and advance climate justice. in march, a coalition of students from several ucs addressed the uc regents and we will continue the dialo
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11 (some duplicates have been removed)

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